Lincoln College, Lincolnshire
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Lincoln College, Lincolnshire

Lincoln College is a predominantly further education college based in the City of Lincoln, England.

The college's main site is on Monks Road (B1308), specifically to the north, and to the south of Lindum Hill (A15). It was formerly known as the Lincoln College of Technology and was one of the sites for North Lincolnshire College.

Satellite sites

The college also has sites in Gainsborough, and also in Newark-on-Trent in Nottinghamshire (since merging with the former Newark and Sherwood College in 2007[1]).

The two branch sites are branded as Gainsborough College and Newark College respectively.

More than 11,000 students are enrolled across the three sites, making it one of the largest educational establishments in the county of Lincolnshire.[] The college closed its small fourth campus in Louth, Lincolnshire in 2005.[]

History

The buildings of the City School, a former grammar school on Monks Road, now the Gibney Building part of the college built in 1885 as the School of Science and Art

The college was earlier known as Lincoln Technical College and built on Cathedral Street in 1932.[]

It became Lincoln College of Technology in the early 1970s, then administered by the City of Lincoln Education Committee. In the mid-1980s the college piloted the Technician Engineering Scholarship Scheme (TESS), funded by the Engineering Industry Training Board, a scheme for women.[2]

North Lincolnshire College (known as NLC from 1989) was created on 1 September 1987 by Lincolnshire County Council from combining the Lincoln site with Gainsborough College of Further Education and part of the Louth Further Education Centre.[]

It previously had its headquarters on Cathedral Street until 1993. In the early 1990s it offered degrees and HNDs in Business Studies, Electronics, and Computer Studies in conjunction with Nottingham Trent University, becoming an associate college in 1994. In 1997 the Principal, Allan Crease, in a speech to the Association of Colleges criticised the means of funding from the Further Education Funding Council for England (FEFC), where money was allocated by numbers at the college, and staff received less pay than those at school.[]

In the late 1990s the University of Lincoln was being developed, subsuming Lincoln College of Art, and offered similar courses to the college, but the university was not fully built until the mid-2000s. In the late 1990s the college had a student population of around 15,000 and over 20,000 by 2001.[]

It soon after changed its name to Lincoln College, not least because North Lincolnshire was an area not covered by the college. From 2010 it was funded by the East Midlands LSC, based in Leicester, although the local LSC office was based nearby on Kingsley Road in North Hykeham.[3]

In 2006 Lincoln College acquired the site of a former Tradex cash and carry store. The college plans to make this into a multi purpose drama and music facility. The new building will be state of the art and include a theatre, recording studios and rehearsal spaces. The project is being prepared and will be finished by the start of the 2007-2008 academic year.[]

Buildings

The new Deans Sport & Leisure centre

Eight different buildings make up Lincoln College's main site, including the Abbey, Gibney, Sessions, Bishops and Cathedral Buildings. Bishops Building, located to the back of the site, contains a technology school. This has electronics courses including BTEC National Diploma Electrical and Electronic Engineering course.

City of Lincoln School

Part of the college, the Gibney Building, is the site of the former City School, previously the Lincoln Technical School, which for a time became the headquarters of the Lincoln Archaeological Trust in the early 1970s.

From November 1940, boys from the Bablake School in Coventry were evacuated to the City of Lincoln School for two and a half years. Girls from Bablake School were evacuated to South Park High School for Girls (now Priory LSST). Roundhay Grammar School had been evacuated to Lincoln School (now LCHS) on Wragby Road.

The school had around 600 boys in the 1960s. Former members of this school have their City School Lincoln Association.[]

Curriculum

The automotive technology program at Lincoln College includes training in fuel systems, electrical systems, driving diagnostics and transmissions, and techniques to install, repair and maintain vehicles. There are higher education courses in Computing Higher National Diplomas in Internet and Computer Science & NVQ in Logistics Operations Management. Instructors are certified through the Automotive Service of Excellence (ASE).[4] areas. The college has higher education links with universities including the University of Lincoln and Nottingham Trent University.[]

Alumni

Reception entrance

City Grammar School

See also

References

  1. ^ "2007 merger". Archived from the original on 12 August 2007. Retrieved 2007.
  2. ^ Technician Engineering Scholarship Scheme
  3. ^ "Lincolnshire and Rutland LSC" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 26 July 2011. Retrieved 2010.
  4. ^ Logistics Education
  5. ^ https://www.independent.co.uk/news/people/profiles/passedfailed-an-education-in-the-life-of-jason-bradbury-author-of--the-dot-robot-series-and-presenter-of-the-gadget-show-1932329.html Independent April 2010
  6. ^ "Ms Karen Lee MP". parliament.uk. UK Parliament. Retrieved 2017.
  7. ^ https://www.theguardian.com/politics/person/5682/tony-worthington Guardian Ask Aristotle

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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